The most common honeybee species in the U.S. are bees that make up the “superfamily” Apis mellifera, said Jeff Geller, senior scientist for the U-M Entomology Institute.
The bee species is found in North America and is classified as a subspecies of Apis ceranae.
There are approximately 250 bee species, and the bee species that are the least common are the bees that are more commonly found in Europe, the Caribbean and the Caribbean islands, Geller said.
Bees are also common in North and South America.
The genus Apis is a group of four species of bee, and Apis littoralis is found only in South America and the Americas, Gller said.
While the honeybees are relatively common in some regions, they are less common in other areas.
There is a bee species found only throughout Central and South Asia that is less common there, Giller said.
The species in Europe and the Atlantic are much less common, and there are a few other species that have been isolated in the Caribbean, he said.
Bee life cycleThe honeybee life stage is about nine months, Gellers said.
At that time, the bee will shed its adult wings, become a queen and give birth to a new queen, he explained.
The new queen will begin to lay about 1,000 to 1,500 eggs.
They can live for up to seven years.
The queen will continue to lay eggs throughout her life cycle, Gelleer said.
In the winter, the eggs hatch, and in the summer the larvae hatch, he added.
The larvae live until they become adults about two to three weeks after they hatch, Goller said.
As the young larvae begin to grow, they start to eat other insects and other small organisms.
They eat a variety of different things, including insects, spiders, caterpillars and even a variety for the larvae to eat, Gelling said.